What to do in Dublin

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1) Dublin City Bus Tours

Take a tour of Dublin City, taking in all of the sights and sounds of the City, on one of the many Hop-on, Hop-off tours: Dublin City Bus Tours.

2) Day Tours From Dublin

Many of Ireland's most popular sights are within easy travelling distance of Dublin. Why not take a day tour to visit Glendalough, Newgrange, or even Belfast? Day Tours from Dublin.

3) Overnight Tours

Take a multi-day tour and be guided around the many sights that Ireland has to offer: Overnight Tours of Ireland.

4) Dublin Pub Crawls

A visit to Dublin would not be complete without stopping at one of its famous Pubs. If you're not sure which to visit, then join a guided pub crawl around Dublin City: Dublin Pub Crawls.

5) Suggested Walking Tours

If you'd prefer to go at your own pace, you might like to follow one of our suggested walks around Dublin. You can do them when you like, if you have only a couple of hours in the evening, or an entire day to spare: Suggested Dublin Walking Tour Routes.

6) Guided Walking Tours of Dublin

Pat Liddy's Walking Tours of Dublin offer three guided walking tours of Dublin City. Take a tour and visit Dublin's most popular sights, learn about the history of Dublin, and hear tales and stories of life in Dublin.


Places to visit in Rathfarnham:


  • Rathfarnham Castle + Tearoom
  • Loretto Abbey
  • Marlay Park
  • St. Enda’s Park
  • Pearse museum
  • Bushy Park
  • The Priory


Places to visit in Dublin:

  Ha'penny Bridge

  Old Irish Houses of Parliament


  Spire of Dublin

  St. Mary's Pro-Cathedral


By plane

Dublin is served by a single terminal airport approximately 10km north of the city, although a second terminal is proposed. Low cost airline Ryanair flies to Dublin from just about every regional airport in the UK as well as a handful on the European continent, while national flag carrier Aer Lingus flies to Dublin from a large number of European cities and a handful in North America. Due to heavy competition from Ryanair, Aer Lingus has relatively low fares for a national flag carrier and can occasionally have Ryanair-style seat sales. A full list of airlines flying to Dublin, along with timetables, can be found on the Dublin airport website. If you are flying long-haul, you might also consider changing in London as the London-Dublin route is particularly well served with regular flights.

There are three types of bus transport back to the city:

  • A blue Aircoach express service connects to the city centre and many of Dublin's major hotels, most of which are on the south side of the city. Buses leave every 15 minutes and the journey time to the centre is approximately 30 minutes. The cost is €7 single or €12 return.
  • Dublin Bus offer an express AirLink service (routes 747 and 748) every 10 minutes at peak times to the city centre and bus station for €5. A one-day rambler ticket can also be purchased from the ticket machine or inside the airport (but not on the bus) that gives unlimited all day bus travel, also for €5. A pack of five one-day ramblers can be purchased for €17 inside the airport.
  • Dublin Bus also offer substantially cheaper standard services to the centre and further afield in the southern suburbs, but these are non-express, infrequent, and take a rather circuitous route to and from the airport. Cost is €1.90. The 16A goes right through the city stopping off at O'Connell St. and Continuing up George's St. On a good day you can get into town in about 30 mins but during rush hour this journey can be over an hour. These may be worth getting if you are on a tight budget and they happen to be leaving shortly after you arrive.

A taxi to the city centre should cost around €25-30 - as such it can be comparable/cheaper than the bus options if you are in a group of three or more (as well as a lot less hassle).

All services to the airport have been adversely affected for the last few years by ongoing tunnel construction on the airport motorway, so it is advisable to leave plenty of time before your flight when returning to the airport.

A metro system connecting Dublin Airport to the city centre is planned for the future, but no work has started on this yet.

By train

Dublin has two main train stations: Heuston, in the west of the city centre, serves much of the west of the country and Cork while Connolly in the north-east centre of the city serves the east coast, Belfast, suburban commuter services, and, oddly, Sligo in the west. The 2 main stations are connected by bus and tram routes. The Luas (as the trams are known locally) runs frequently and reliably and journey time between the stations is around 15 minutes.

By bus

The single bus station, Busáras, serves the entire country and is next to Connolly train station. There are however a number of private bus companies operating out of the city centre. Kavanaghs has a good service to Limerick and Waterford. http://www.jjkavanagh.ie Citylink coaches has the best value price to Galway and the West. http://www.citylink.ie

By boat

Some ferry services service Dublin port, but more popular is the suburban port of Dún Laoghaire 10km south of Dublin city.


Dublin has the unique distinction of being the only place in Ireland with postcodes, although these only reach double digits. They range from Dublin 1 to Dublin 24; almost always odd numbers are given to the city centre north of the river Liffey, while even numbers are given to areas south of the river, with some slight exceptions in the city centre.

A good online map and journey planner is available from the Dublin Transportation Office. If you zoom in on the map you can get aerial photography of the city.

Get around

Public transportation has improved massively over the last few years but is still worse than in other European cities. This is more of a problem for the commuter than the visitor to Dublin, however, as the centre of the city is easily walkable.

A relatively extensive bus service operated by the state controlled Dublin Bus serves the city and its suburbs, right out to the very outer suburbs. However, the route numbering system is highly confusing, with numbers having been issued non-sequentially, suffix letters and alternate destinations, so obtaining a route map from Dublin Bus is essential.

A suburban rail service called the DART runs along the coast between Greystones in the south and Howth and Malahide in the north.

Another light rail service is called the Luas. The first, 'green' line of the new tram system was opened at the end of June 2004 and runs between St. Stephen's Green and Sandyford (city centre to south-east). The second, 'red' line, from Connolly Station to Tallaght, opened on the 4th October 2004 (city centre to south-west). Here is the route map. The Luas is frequent and reliable.

Taxis were recently (2001) deregulated and are relatively easy to come by, although not as easily as in some other European cities. They may be ordered by telephone, at ranks, or just hailed on the street. Point to point trips in the city centre should cost between €4 and €8.

Driving in Dublin is not to be recommended, particularly in the city centre. Traffic is heavy and there is an extensive one-way system explicitly designed to make it very difficult for cars to enter the city centre. There are a large number of bus lanes (buses, taxis, motor and pedal cycles are permitted) the use of which by cars is liable to strict fines. It can be difficult to find parking other than in mulitstorey car parks and the clampers pursue their work with an almost religious zeal. A system of two ring roads around the city has been introduced in recent years, with colour coded signage in purple and blue. Here is the orbital route map.

Dublin has a large student population and is relatively cycle-friendly. Hiring a bicycle would be a handy way to get around if you want to get outside the very centre of the city and are comfortable cycling in traffic.


A carving in the crypt at Christ Church Cathedral

A carving in the crypt at Christ Church Cathedral

  • National Museum of Ireland Archaeology and History
  • The National Gallery of Ireland Merrion Square West, Dublin 2
  • Irish Museum of Modern Art Kilmainham, Dublin 8
  • Trinity College College Green, Dublin 2 -- the book of Kells is a highlight
  • Dublin Castle Dublin 2, 01 677 7129 Guided Tour Prices 4.50 Euro. Alternative Tour of Chapel Royal & Undercroft 3.50 Euro.
  • Chester Beatty Library Dublin Castle, Dublin 2, 01 407 0750, contains a wide selection of early books and manuscripts, including sacred texts and manuscripts. European Museum of the Year 2002. Free entry.
  • Christ Church Cathedral, Christ Church Place, 01 677 8099 ('[2]'), dating back to the 11th century, is the oldest building in Dublin, though it underwent a massive restoration in the 19th century. Particularly interesting is the crypt, which predates the cathedral. Connected to the cathedral is the exhibition "Dublinia", which contains a great deal of information about Dublin during the middle ages.
  • Kilmainham Gaol The prison where the 1916 rebels were executed. It is located slightly outside the city center and can be reached by local bus. Guided tours leave every 30 minutes and are very interesting. It is well worth a visit if you are in any way interested in history. Admission is quite cheap, about 2.50 euro for a student. It is open until 6 pm in the summer.
  • Phoenix Park - the largest city park in Europe. Includes a Polo field and the Dublin Zoo. The residences of the President and the US Ambassador are situated in the park.
  • Dublin Zoo
  • National Botanic Gardens Glasnevin, Dublin 9.


  • Viking Splash Tours run tours on the city and river in World War II amphibious craft - a bit different from your regular tour bus.
  • Hop On the open top bus tour around the city. Stops at all of the major tourist spots, and you can hop off and on as often as you like. The bus drivers are very funny too - a great way to get a feel for the layout of Dublin, and reasonable (especially if booked in advance with your hotel or ferry crossing).
  • The Zozimus Experience, 01 661 8646('[3]'), is a theatrical ghost tour of Dublin, guided by none other than the blind, early 20th century storyteller Zozimus. It departs nightly from Dublin Castle, at sun-down. Advance booking is required, and an exact meeting time will be given when you book.
  • Historical Walking Tour of Dublin. Meet at the west gate to Trinity College. The tours are led by knowledgeable graduate students from the College who tell the story of Ireland's history during a ramble through the south side of the Liffey.
  • The Guinness Storehouse - St James's Gate, Dublin 8 - retells the story of Dublin's most famous drink. The exhibition is interesting and is self guided. The bar at the top of the Storehouse, the Gravity Bar, offers fantastic views of the city. The entry includes a pint of Guinness, which you receive at the bar. Ask for black currant flavouring in your Guinness for an interesting blend of tastes.
  • Jameson Distillery - after the video, make sure you raise your hand because they pick four people to volunteer for taste testing!
  • Catch a hurling or gaelic football game. These sports are uniquely Irish. Hurling is listed in the Guinness Book of World Records as the fastest field sport, with the ball (called a sliotar) reaching speeds above 80 MPH. Gaelic football can best be described as a combination of soccer and rugby. To keep the sports "pure," it maintains an amateur status, with each county in Ireland having a team.
  • Local radio station Newstalk 106 has a series of podcasts called Hidden Dublin presented by local historian Pat Liddy which delve into the history of specific areas in Dublin. While very detailed for the casual visitor, these podcasts are a veritable treasure trove of information if you enjoy detailed local history.


Dublin's main shopping street is the pedestrianised Grafton Street, which runs between St. Stephen's Green and Trinity College. On this street can be found Dublin's most famous (and expensive) department store, Brown Thomas, along with a wide range of clothing shops, jewellers, photo shops, etc.

Alongside the historic Trinity College you will find Nassau Street where there are many shops selling tourist related items such as Waterford Crystal, Belleek Pottery, Aran sweaters and other Irish craft items. Shops to look out for selling these items include House of Ireland, Blarney Woollen Mills and Kilkenny Design.

The Powerscourt Centre, just off Grafton Street, is one of Dublin's most attractive shopping centres, set in a beautifully restored 18th century town house. Here you will find clothes, cafes, galleries and Irish designer jewellers. Beware the overpriced antique dealers, some of whom will drop a price by 50% after only the merest suggestion that you are willing to haggle (and it still may not be a bargain!). For gifts, there is an engraving business based in the centre next to the Bonsai tree shop.

Leaving Powerscourt via the ornate steps on to South William Street, you will find yourself facing a small pedestrianised street called Castle Market, which leads to a covered red-brick shopping arcade known alternatively as the Market Arcade or the George's Street Arcade. This area worth a visit for vintage clothing, fabrics, unusual accessories, vinyl and clubwear, and also features some small cafes.

There is also an extensive shopping area on the Northside of the river, centred on O'Connell Street and Henry Street. Clery's (O'Connell Street), Arnotts (Henry Street) are large department stores each with a long history. Two large shopping centres, The Jervis Centre, and the ILAC, are also on Henry Street. The latter also houses the Central Public Library.

For those for who it just wouldn't be a holiday without hanging out at the mall, there are various shopping centres located around Dublin, including Blanchardstown (39 and 70 bus routes), Liffey Valley, and The Square in Tallaght (red luas to the end of the line). The largest shopping centre in Ireland is the recently opened Dundrum Town Centre, which is served by the Luas tramline from St. Stephen's Green.

Dublin is in no way cheap for general shopping, although visitors from outside the European Union can obtain a refund of VAT (sales tax - 21%) on their purchases. Just look for the refund sign and ask in the shop for details. Keep in mind that most stores will only issue VAT refund vouchers on the same day of purchase.


Dublin has a wide range of good quality restaurants, most of which are, however, horribly overpriced by European standards. Main course prices range from €10 at the lower end up to around €40 at the higher end. Wine in restaurants is generally marked up from its already expensive retail price by a factor of at least two, and three times retail price would not be uncommon.

There are many excellent-value Indian restaurants around the South William Street area, parallel to Grafton Street; these often have particularly good value lunch and 'early bird' deals, offering 3 course meals for around €10. Quality is high - particularly to be recommended are the Khyber Tandoori on South William Street and Shalimar on South Great Georges Street. Also excellent is Surma on Camden Street.


  • Bewleys Grafton Street, Dublin 2 -- Dublin's most famous Coffee Shop. Hang-out of the years of U2, Bob Geldof, and James Joyce. http://www.bewleyscafe.com
  • Bar Italia 4 branches - Wood Quay, Powerscourt Townhouse, Ormond Quay and the Epicurean Foodhall. -- Best coffee in town. Real Italian coffee with mostly Italian staff. Excellent panini and antipasto. Good value place with great atmosphere.
  • Butlers Chocolate Cafés[4] South William Street (2 branches) & Dublin Airport; Takeaway on Grafton Street and Nassau Street. -- Good coffee with a free chocolate of your choice (except at Dublin Airport, where you still get a chocolate, but don't get a choice.) The airport branch is well stocked and generally runs special offers on boxes of chocolates which are not available in the city branches.
  • Zaytoon 14/15 Parliament Street, Temple Bar (opposite The Porterhouse). This is a great Kebab shop (eat-in or take out), in a different class to your run of the mill Kebabs. Highly recommended when you are sober or drunk!


  • Cafe Bar Deli South Great Georges Street, Dublin 2 and Grafton Street, Dublin 2 -- Excellent value. Always busy. Pastas, pizzas and salads. http://www.cafebardeli.ie
  • Lemon Crèpe Company South William Street, Dublin 2 -- Good value filled crèpes for around €4 (American style rather than French) and some of the best coffee in Dublin.
  • Dunne & Crescenzi South Frederick Street, Dublin 2 -- Delightful Italian lunch spot, open until around 8pm, but arrive early if you want to get a seat - or be prepared for a long wait. Antipasto Misto €6.50, Paninis from €4. Glass of house wine €3.50.
  • Unicorn Food Company Merrion Row, Dublin 2 -- Take-away deli with eat-in cafe next door. Sandwiches €4-5 or a range of Italian delights - pasta, lasagna, pizza, salads. Sometimes good cakes €2.50-€2.85. The deli is attached to the well-respected Unicorn Italian restaurant down the lane beside the deli (open for lunch and dinner).
  • M J O'Neills Suffolk St, D-2. -- Great Pub Food. Carvery served 12 till 4 most days and till late weekends. Also has a good salad and sandwich bar. Price around Eur10 for carvery.
  • T.P. Smiths Jervis Street, Dublin 1 -- very good pub food, also handy to stop in if you're shopping around the Henry street area. Food served until 9pm.
  • Govinda's 4 Aungier Street 01 475 0309 Krishna run vegetarian restaurant. The Govindas special (only order large if you're very hungry) is a taste of nearly everything from the hot counter.


  • Il Baccaro Meeting House Square, Temple Bar, Dublin 2 -- good value and atmospheric Italian restaurant set in a vaulted cellar under the Irish Film Institute. Mains around €10-15 - particularly to be recommended is the sausages and beans.
  • Salamanca St. Andrews Street, Dublin 2 -- good value, tasty and substantial tapas (sized more like raciones), priced around €4-8. The steak is a particular bargain at €7.50; also good are the chorizo dishes.
  • Gallagher's Boxty House 20 Temple Bar, Dublin 2 [5] -- good traditional Irish fare, and not too expensive (mains €10-15). (A boxty is a traditional Irish a potato pancake filled and rolled up - try it!)
  • The Bistro 4/5 Castlemarket, 6776016, [6] Excellent continental cuisine, good atmosphere. Main courses €15-25.
  • Jonnie Fox's Pub Glencullen, Dublin Mountains. The highest pub in Ireland is also one of the best for seafood. Great atmospere with traditional live Irish bands and friendly staff. Food is excellent, so is the craic. Main courses €15-20. Its a bit far (15kms) from the city, but you can get a good view of the city by night on your drive up to the restaurant.
  • Restaurant Patrick Guilbaud 21 Upper Merrion Street, Dublin 2 [7] Two Mitchelin stars, outrageously expensive, probably very good. Lunch menus are a bit more affordable.
  • Roly's Bistro 7 Ballsbridge Terrace, Dublin 4 [8] One block from Jurys Hotel. Impeccable food and service, reasonable prices. Good atmosphere.


No visit to Dublin would be complete without a visit to one (or ten) of its many pubs. Drink is relatively expensive: a pint of stout costs around €4 and up, while lager costs around €4.50 and up. However, the government gave a tax break to microbrewed beer in the December 2004 budget, this had a slight effect on prices in brewpubs. Pubs are open until 11.30pm during the week, and as late as around 2am on weekends, depending on the pub. Smoking has been illegal in Irish pubs (as well as all indoor workplaces) since March 2004; this has had the positive side effect of increasing al fresco facilities. Beer tends to be more expensive around the Temple Bar area, due to the increased tourist flow, and will be cheaper in more traditional styled pubs.

The Oldest Pub in Ireland is located in Dublin, Ireland. The Brazen Head offers a unique atmosphere for locals and tourists alike. On the weekends, bands will play in the courtyard for the patrons. Van Morrison, the internationally renowned Irish musician, used to play here. The Brazen Head http://www.brazenhead.com/

Temple Bar is located in Dublin and is a mixture of food, drink, shopping and music. It appeals to all ages, but is a hot spot for tourists. The narrow, cobble stoned streets gives it an original feeling within the heart of the city. Its central location also makes it easy to walk to from Dublins Centre.However, late night revellers tend to make it an unpleasant place to be after dark. It can be taken over by drunken stag and boisterous hen parties, many who travvel cheaply from the United Kingdom to avail of Temple Bar's delights!


  • O'Donoghue's Baggot Street, Dublin 2 - famous for impromptu live music.
  • Grogan's South William Street, Dublin 2 - Great bar which advertises artist's work (all for sale) on its walls.
  • The Brazen Head Bridge Street, Dublin 2 - Ireland's oldest pub (1198).
  • O'Shea's Bridge Street, Dublin 2 - live traditional music and dancing.
  • Fallon's The Coombe, Dublin 8 (near St. Patrick's Cathedral) - small friendly local pub.
  • Bachelors Inn Bachelors Walk, Dublin 1 (near O'Connell Bridge) - Good pints of Guinness and a choice of batch or regular white bread on your toasted sandwich. Popular post GAA match pub with the Dublin crowd.
  • Bowe's Lounge Fleet Street, Dublin 2 - old victorian pub, around for over 140 years.
  • Mulligans Poolbeg Street, Dublin 2 - Busy pub with great Guinness with plenty of history having been frequented by James Joyces among others.
  • Ryan's Parkgate St, Dublin 8 (near Heuston Station) - Beautiful Victorian pub. A good place to have a pint before getting a train out of Dublin.
  • The Palace Bar Fleet St, Dublin 2 - Located at the edge of Temple Bar, this traditional bar has interesting decor complete with "snug" (small private booth).
  • The Long Hall South Great Georges St, Dublin 2 - Atmospheric bar with interesting wooden decor, nice window to sit at to people watch.
  • Keogh's South Anne St - Located just off Grafton St, this is an excellent spot for a pint after a hectic days shopping. Several snugs downstairs.


  • The Market Bar Fade Street, Dublin 2 -- opened in 2005, large spacious bar, with murmur of conversation in the background, nice tapas restaurant. Site here: http://www.marketbar.ie
  • The Odeon Harcourt Street, Dublin 2 -- this attractive bar at the top of Harcourt Street is housed in a converted railway station; the new tram system has a stop directly outside.
  • Ba Mizu South William Street, Dublin 2 -- exactly opposite Grogan's, in the Powerscourt Townhouse shopping centre; quite a contrast.
  • Café en Seine Dawson Street, Dublin 2 -- typical, and not entirely unpleasant, example of a Dublin 'megapub'; recently extended to include tropical trees at the back.
  • The Globe George St., Dublin 2 -- One of the original trendy bars to hit Dublin in the mid 90's. Still as cool as ever with one of Dublins longest running clubs Ri-Ra in the basement.
  • Carnival Camden St., Dublin 2 -- One of many trendy bars Running from Georges St. upto Camden St.
  • Anseo Camden St., Dublin 2 -- Where all the cool people goto if the Globe and Carnival are full.


  • The Porterhouse Parliament Street, Dublin 2 -- as well as good indigenous brews including a non-vegetarian oyster stout, there is an extensive Belgian and international beer list. Also does good reasonably priced food. Has sister pubs in Bray and Phibsboro.
  • Messrs. Maguire Burgh Quay, Dublin 2 -- very near to O'Connell Bridge, they produce a very good stout quite different to Guinness; fresher and more complex.


There are a huge number of youth hostels (mostly around €20 per night in dorm accommodation), bed&breakfasts (around €50 per person), and hotels (€80+). http://www.hostelsworld.com is a good starting point.

  • Almara Bed and Breakfast 226 Collins Avenue West. Whitehall, Dublin 9. Ireland. Tel: 01 8510512 e-mail:info@almarabb.com [9] with online booking. Bed and Breakfast accommodation with ensuite and standard rooms, guest lounge and complimentary tea and coffee. Will also be able to assist with related travel enquiries in the Dublin area.
  • Ashfield House, 19/20 D'Olier Street, (a half block southeast of the O'Connell Street Bridge) 01 6797734 (fax 01 6790852, email ashfield@indigo.ie Website: http://www.ashfieldhouse.ie/) has basic accommodation starting at €13, in a great location roughly a block away each of, in different directions obviously, O'Connell Street, Trinity College and Temple Bar. Private rooms are also available. The dorms are clean, but unusually large, as the cheapest have 14 beds. The cost includes a croissant and orange juice for breakfast.


  • Grafton House, 26 - 27 South Great George's Street, (one block from Dame Street) 01 6792041 (fax 01 6779715, email booking@graftonguesthouse.com Website: http://www.graftonguesthouse.com/) has comfortable accommodation. The house has all the characteristics of an 112 year old building. A Victorian Gothic style exterior and a contemporary, simple interior - a mixture of old and new.



  • Radisson Hotel. [10]. Five star hotel, a few km out from the city centre. Double rooms about €145.
  • Four Seasons Hotel Dublin, [11].

Short Term Apartments

Get out

Howth cliff walk

Howth cliff walk

To the north, just outside town the peninsula of Howth is very nice for a walk. Just take the bus or DART service out to Howth and walk around the cliffs! The whole tour around takes about 2-3 hours. It is most beautiful in August/September when the heather is colouring the cliffs in red. The King Sitric fish restaurant at the harbour serves freshly caught fish.

Powerscourt Gardens

Powerscourt Gardens

Wicklow, within easy reach to the south of Dublin, is known as 'the garden of Ireland' and has good hill walking and some of the most spectacular scenery in the country. The gardens and waterfall of Powerscourt are a popular visit, located near the town of Enniskerry 20km south of Dublin, while the town of Glendalough contains an important monastic settlement.

The Brú na Bóinne megalithic tombs of Newgrange, Knowth and Dowth are the most important archaeological sites in Ireland and are listed by UNESCO as a World Heritage site. The site is located 50km north of Dublin on the banks of the Boyne. Admission to the tombs are paid for at the visitors centre, guided bus tours that include admission to Newgrange are available, from Bus Eireann amongst others. Bus Eireann's tours are booked at the central bus station, Busàras.

There are 'political' day trips [12] to Belfast. On the way, the bus driver talks about Ireland's history and with emphasis on Belfast. A black cab tour of Belfast is included in the package. Booking can be done at the Dublin Tourist Centre and costs around €30 to €40. The bus leaves Wednesdays, Saturdays and Sundays.





jorgenpfhartogs's stuukske 

Curriculum Vitae 

What happened on my birthday? 

What to do in Dublin 

De Limburgse Vereiniging 

County Cup 2006 


Tours around Rathfarnham 

Rathfarnham Roads 

Mountain Meitheal 

Tour 1 

Tour 2 

Tour 3 

U2 tour 

Bray- Greystones walk 

Glencullen Mountain Walk 

Walk The World 

Hill walking advice 

Wicklow as a 3rd degree white water river 

Annual Camp 2006 

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13th Rathfarnham 

Annual 2005 

International Limburgian Society  

Flag of Flanders 

Map of Flanders 

St. Amandus Opglabbeek 


Baltic Sea 


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Art Mac Cuinn 

The Battle of Alesia 



Celtic Mythology